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'll hear secrets from the set. you'll see how the wizarding world was brought to the big screen. we'll even show you an exclusive never-before-scene clip of the final movie just days before it open. first a look back on how it all began. >> be safe. be strong. >> reporter: harry potter. the boy who lived, faces his biggest challenge yet. a final showdown with the dark lord and an epic battle ten years in the making. >> the last harry potter. how's that feel? >> you know, very, very strange, considering we've done it for ten years. but it's also a wonderful feeling of achievement and particularly i'm very, very proud of this last film and i think it's the best out of all of them, i think, and you know, i'm very, very excited. >> also excited, the millions of harry potter fans around the world who have been waiting years for this if a nail. >> from what i could see just shooting it, i knew it was -- pretty epic. it's -- i think we -- we do it justice. i definitely -- yeah, we do. >> now, join me, harry, and confront your fate. >> very serious. rising again and really quite disturbing. we're l
were picked up in a big fbi raid this week. the justice department says the woman is part of a collective that attacked several wreb sites. she's under a judge's orders not to use the internet except to talk to her lawyer. >>> the nikkei and hang seng closing up. kristie lu stout standing by. markets rallying on the heels of this debt bailout plan for greece. >> that's right. european leaders meeting in brussels have finally reached a deal to give greece a second bailout. that has been well received on the global stock markets, uk, french and german markets all on the rise. the nikkei in japan closed higher. the euro continued to rise further against the u.s. dollar. european policymakers believed this deal, which is worth almost a quarter of a trillion dollars will contain europe's debt crisis and give greece more breathing room. >> some say this rescue plan is not going to be enough to solve long-term problems in greece or the eurozone. >> that's right. the markets are rallying right now. there is fear among european leaders, fears that imposing losses on greece's lender
was brought to the big screen. we'll even show you an exclusive never before seen clip of the final movie just days before it opens. but, first, a look back at how it all began. >> be safe, be strong. >> harry potter, the boy who lived, faces his biggest challenge yet. a final showdown with the dark lord voldemort, an epic battle ten years in the making. the last harry potter. how's that feel? >> very very strange considering we've done it for 10 years. but a wonderful feeling of particularly very very proud of this last film and it's the best out of all of them, i think. i'm very very excited. >> also excited, the millions of harry potter fans around the world, who have been waiting years for this finale. >> from what i could see, it's pretty epic. i think we do -- we do it justice. >> now, join me, harry, and confront your faith. >> voldemort is rising again and really quite disturbing as we're losing characters we have known since the first book. i think it's going to be really shocking to see the cast collapse into this kind of burning piles of rubble. >> come on, tom, let's finish this th
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. one of the things that they're considering is blocking this big deal, takeover bid by rupert murdoch of british sky here. people don't want to see that deal go through, kyra. >> we'll continue to follow that story. i have a feeling a lot more is going to break, it's just starting to unfold. zain, thanks. >>> trying to broker a deal. in less than two hours from now, he will turn to the public with a news conference. dei dan lothian joins us from the white house. >> reporter: medicare and social security they don't want touched by this deal and on the other side, republicans are saying no tax hikes at all. you're seeing the president using his bully pulpit, if you will, for the second time now in as many weeks, the president holding a press conference, a chance to try to get both sides to sit down and hammer out an agreement and spell out what the consequences will be if that debt ceiling isn't raised by august 2nd. the president, aides tell me, will continue to push for what's being called that bigger deal, up to $4 trillion in spending cuts and also tax hikes. the reason for that is
, give people a presumption of innocence. i think that just how high up it goes is a big question and it's one we shouldn't be jumping to conclusions about. >> speaking of hacking, somebody absolutely plundered the pentagon in the spring, it was one of the worst breaches ever of security. listen to these details. >> indeed, in a single intrusion this past march, 24,000 files were taken. >> it was done, we think, by a foreign intelligence service, in other words, a nation state was behind it. >> now, those files belonged to a u.s. defense contractor, that's 24,000 good reasons why the defense department is looking at tightening up its cyber security. casey anthony leaves jail in two more days, just in time to face a defamation lawsuit. anthony told police that she had a nanny back when the search was getting under way. the woman's lawyers want anthony to sit down for a deposition tuesday. they think it's the only chance they'll get before she bolts orlando and maybe florida. anthony's lawyers say no way, that is too soon after a gruelling trial and she'll plead the fifth if asked question
and what doesn't get paid. another big story right now, a massive and dangerous heat wave is gripping much of the nation. here's how it looks and feels across the country. take a look at the red quarter. temperatures expected to reach 104 degrees in parts of texas today, in the southeast, temperatures are expected to reach the upper 90s and more than just uncomfortable, it's dangerous. heat has already claimed the life of at least one person in illinois and adding to that, the heat is causing drought conditions in the deep south to intensify. also this morning, hundreds of thousands still without power in the chicago area after strong thunderstorms rolled through. officials warn the power there might not be back on until saturday. let's go live to rob marciano outdoors this morning, silly rob, in atlanta's piedmont park. sun still not up, so it's still probably manageable there. but a lot of the south waking up this morning to 80 degrees overnight or higher. >> yeah. that's the thing. really hasn't cooled down much overnight, ali. even if you're out before the sun comes up you're still fee
. >> it was a pleasure. ♪ >>> good morning. we're at the top of the hour and good morning, new york. a big day for new york in particular. a lot of same-sex couples, this is the day they have been waiting for for years. a new law in effect today that allows same-sex couples to say "i do" on this sunday, july 24th. welcome to cnn sunday morning. i'm t.j. 40e78s. good morning, as always, to our men and women watching us now on the american network. we'll have plenty of coverage throughout the morning on what's happening in new york today. but we need to start with norway. the suspect in those horrific attacks says he did it and he did it all by himself. that's what police say they are hearing from the suspect in the norway massacre. a memorial you're seeing here and hearing is under way for the victims going on in norway. at least 92 people died in two attacks, but there's still some young people missing on utoyi island. the suspect, anders behring breivik is expected to be in court tomorrow for the first time. the attorney says his client described the attacks as horrible, but necessary. he says breivi
't like guinness? >> no, i'm not a big fan. not a big fan. >> sacrilege. >> i know! i know. but if i was going to drink any beer, it would usually be heineken or corona. usually heineken. >> you're from the north of ireland. describe your upbringing. to many americans in particular, they know there's been a lot of trouble in northern island for many years. for a young man growing up in ireland, what was it like for you there? >> personally i never seen the violence. i grew up in a very tiny town just outside of belfast. in terms of trouble, it was only on the tv, on the news. i never experienced it firsthand. if anyone ever asked me about northern ireland and the troubles, i can't really say to them what it's like because i've never actually seen it. it is a pity that these things are put on the news and i'd rather see northern ireland portrayed in a more positive light. >> it's a lot more peaceful there now. there are still incidents occasionally but certainly when i grew up there it was a lot more violent. seems like northern ireland's come through that dark period. one the reasons
earth there. and i'm a big space geek. i love that. we'll see you back here tomorrow. "in the arena" starts right now. >>> good evening and welcome. i'm tom foreman. tonight we are getting mixed signals about a possible back room deal on the debt ceiling just hours away from what president obama at least at one point called a deadline for a decision. "the new york times" says president obama and the republican speaker of the house john boehner are close to an agreement. roughly it would involve $3 trillion in cuts and an eventual overhaul of the entire tax system. here's the catch, though. other sources are shooting down the idea that this is even happening as fast and hard as they can. listen to boehner himself earlier today on rush limbaugh's radio show. >> rush, there is no deal. no deal publicly, no deal privately. there is absolutely no deal. >> no deal, no deal, no deal. now, here's the white house spokesman jay carney. >> there is no deal. we are not close to a deal. we are -- obviously, the president is in discussions with all the leaders of congress as well as other members
session and those three-month lows for the euro so pretty bleak picture. >>> at the united states a big sell-off on wall street. major averages tumbled, major worries. financial and technology shares were among the biggest losers on monday, bank of america, citigroup, jpmorgan chase and wells fargo all closed roughly 3.5 to 5.5% lower, so really this is touching off fears of a broader financial crisis and don't let's forget the whole situation of the biggest slowdown in the world economy since the 1930s started with the financial crisis and now the worry is with he might go there again. at the close of the play there were triple digit losses for the dow, nasdaq, each closed roughly 2%. painful, pauline. >> let's look at the stock market futures and trading session in the u.s., it's right across the board as well, here's where the u.s. futures stand in premarket action the dow poised to open down by almost 1%, about the same amount for the nasdaq. the nasdaq ended monday's session down 2%, so that's not good news there. also the s&p 500 poised to start the session on tuesday down by 1.25
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heroes from people you tell us about. to nominate someone you know who's making a big difference in your community go to cnn >>> tonight, one of the hottest young stars out of hollywood. no, not that hollywood, hollywood in northern ireland. 22-year-old golfer rory mcilroy is the biggest thing in sports since a guy named tiger. a small town boy made good. now, can he help me with my game >> i'll do what i can, but i can't work miracles. >> u.s. open champion rory mcilroy in his first sitdown since that stunning victory. >> for me, i won a golf tournament and that was really the end of it. but, you know, it's a bigger story than that. >> and then one of the greatest tennis players in the history of the sport, billie jean king. how she felt when she beat bobby rigs in that battle. sexes. >> i still wake up in a cold sweat thinking i have to play that match. oh, thank you, god. thank you for letting me win. >> the challenges she faced coming out. >> i didn't get comfortable in my own skin until i was probably 51. >> and my surprising connection with her. i was a ball boy at wimbledon. >> no
. >>> and this is an ipad for $69. the big mistake that had people thinking they had gotten the bargain of the year. >>> i want to start with another apology today. this from rupert murdoch. responding to the hacking scandal from the u.k. what this shows you, this tape, it is murdock going into a meeting with the family of the murdered british teenager. it was that teenager's hacked voice mails that sparked the outrage into the scandal. listen. >> shame on you. shame on you. shame on you. shame on you. >> mr. murdoch, will you tell us what you said to the family? >> if you just keep silent for a minute. it was a totally private meeting. >> keep your head down, mate. >> i'm the founder of the company. i was appalled to find out i apologize. i have nothing more to say. >> nothing more to say at that moment. he did have more he went on to say. murdoch posted an ad in several british newspapers. he said, "we are deeply sorry for the hurt suffered by the individuals affected." the news of the world was in the business of holding others to account. it failed when it came to it self. rebekah brooks oversa
in the past 16 months, but the recession cost us more than 8 million. and that means that we still have a big hole to fill. each new job, that was created last month is good news for the people who are back at work. and for the families that they take care of. and for the communities that they are a part of. but, our economy as a whole just isn't producing nearly enough jobs for everybody who's looking. we have always known that we'd have ups and downs on the way back from this recession. over the past few months the economy has experienced some tough headwinds from the natural disasters to spikes in gas prices to state and local budget cuts that have cost tens of thousands of cops and firefighters and teachers their jobs. the problems in greece and in europe along with uncertainty over whether the debt limit here in the united states will be raised have also made businesses hesitant to invest more aggressively. the economic challenges we face were not created overnight, and they are not going to be solved overnight. but the american people expect us to act on every single good idea that is o
found this really interesting. many people say that suggests these online pharmacist could be a big factor in the prescription drug problem overall. for one second i want to show you some numbers as to how big a number we're talking about here. . according to the national institute on drug abuse about 7 million people using prescription drugs for non-medical reason. in 2009 ant 3% of the population. nearly one in 12 high school seniors report non-medical use of vicodin. one in 20 say they used oxycontin. what's interesting, drew, is that 59% of those high school seniors also say they got the drugs from a friend or a relative. which brings up another question. as you've been pointing out in your reports, it's so easy to buy these drugs online. but if the pharmacies start to shut down, can people get term from their family or friends pretty easily? >> they certainly will. but i think it's the proliferation of the ease of getting these drugs. and even people who want these drugs, let's say a doctor predescribes them. but the prescription runs out. they're addicted. they want to keep it
and he has made you laugh and being a big part of making the mornings special for you. we want to leave on an updetroit note. good luck to you, kiran. it's 9:00 a.m. on the east coast and 6:00 a.m. on the west coast. i'm kyra phillips. >>> a race against the debt deadline. a revolt among house republicans forces a critical vote to be delayed. police in texas say a muslim american soldier confessed to plotting an attack on ft. hood just two years after a muslim officer shot to death 13 people on that same base. >>> tropical storm don could hit the south texas coast tonight and drought-stricken farmers are welcoming the prospect of up to 7 inches of rain. >>> we begin with that sobering reality check on the debt crisis and just how daunting the challenge has become. in less than four days, the federal government could run out of money and default on its bills. but on capitol hill, the process has taken a huge step back. house speaker john boehner abruptly delayed a vote on his debt plan because of a revolt within his own party. joe johns is in washington with more on the political battle
about four weeks ago. >> i'm being told they're really big. i shouldn't act surprised. what's a big ambition for you, personally and professional? >> personally? not to let all this attention that i'm probably going to get, not let that affect me in any way. professionally? i want to go on to win more major championships. i want to try and become the best golfer in the world -- >> best golfer in history? >> yeah. >> is that now attainable to you, do you think? >> i'd probably be -- >> let's put rory mcilroy of the golf course, let's ask him that question, along with the swagger, the cockiness, the arrogance. i'm looking at a guy who just won the u.s. open who looks supremely chilled out by this. i think you quietly believe you could go on to become one of the greats. >> yeah, i do. i do. but i don't really know if people want to hear that. i mean i believe that myself. >> i love my sportsmen to exude chilling self-confidence. >> yeah, you know, i'm very confident of my own abilities. i believe in myself and, yeah, i said something a couple of days ago, i said i'm not playing for mon
's an acquired taste and i have still to acquire that taste. >> you don't like guinness? >> no, i'm not a big fan. not a bag fan. >> that's sacrilege. >> it would either be core na or heineken. >> a lot of people know there's been trouble in northern ireland over the years. growing up there, what was it like for you? >> personally i've never seen the violence. i grew up in a very quiet town called hollywood just outside belfast. the only thing in terms of trouble was on tv, on the news. you know, i never experienced it firsthand, so i -- you know, if anyone ever asked me about northern ireland and the troubles, i mean i can't really say to them what it's like because i've never actually seen it, you know. so it's just -- it's a pity that these things are put on the news. i'd rather see northern ireland portrayed in a more positive light. >> it's a lot more peaceful there now. there's still incidents occasionally, but certainly when i grew up, it was a lot more violent. there seems to be a sense that northern ireland has come through that dark period. one of the reasons, i think, is that some of t
. the personalities here. there is a collapse here. i think what is important in the big picture is it was groundhog's day over the collapse although yesterday was a very dramatic day. that is tax increases. when you heard the speaker saying that the president had moved the goal post, he was talking about an insistence on $400 billion in tax increases that he said essentially the white house put there on the table at the last minute. then you heard from president obama yesterday, a very frustrated president obama, that he did not understand why the speaker was walking away from really what the white house sees as a sweet deal considering how much it has wrinkled the rank and file. you heard the president say he felt like he had been left at the altar by speaker boehner. let's listen to both sides. >> i just got a call about a half hour ago from the speaker himself. can they say yes to anything? we have now put forward a package that would significantly cut deficits and debt. it would be the biggest debt reduction package we have seen in a long time. it is hard to understand why speaker boehner would
't default and if we did it's not a big problem. they're wrong. you also have a big number of democrats and much larger number who say it doesn't matter if we spend the nation into bankruptcy. we won't go bankrupt. they're wrong. and that's even worse because there are more of them who believe that than the small number of republicans who are willing to countenance the fall. >> let me ask you something. >> let me be clear. these polls, can i just be clear about something? this is washington equivalent. polls are not equivalent. the public blames the congressional republicans much more than the president, all right? that's a fact that cannot be disputed. we should not get off with the facts are. it's not a pox on both the house. it's overwhelmingly the public blames the congressional republicans. >> james, as somebody who's made his living with polls you know as well as i do that there's not only one poll in town. there's a bunch of them. >> three of them. you can look at all three. [ overlapping speakers ] >> his numbers have been dropping. the president is not -- nobody's faring well i
a deal, it starts to weaken the white house i guess. >> reporter: a big deal of deficit reduction obviously is feeling very elusive and chances of doing something like that seem to be very slim at this point. in terms of the debt ceiling, they are very much relying on a plan being worked out by senators reed and mcconnell, top democrat and republican in the senate, to move something forward so the senate can take a lead and the house can then follow suit maybe making some changes. i think right now that's the best hope. i do want to tell you looking at the president's schedule today, it's mighty bare. his normal presidential briefing and meetings with senior advisers but certainly there's a lot of room built in there for any sort of communication he needs to do with congress. >> right. there was talk they are working through the weekend so they are doing everything possible to come to an agreement. >> over night too. >> u.s. and libya hosting secret face to face talks since the libyan conflict began four months ago. the point of the weekend meeting was to send a clear message to m
targeted, it's basically not a big deal, now he's realized what a catastrophic error of judgment that was because the woman that's replaced him on this inquiry, sue acres, is saying up to 4,000 people could have been targeted by the newspapers. >> what about the implications that this is not just the now defunct "news of the world," but other papers? >> yeah. i think this is really significant and really bad news for news international. it's no longer just confined to "news of the world," the paper that they closed down, realizing it had become toxic as a brand. it's now spread to "the sun" and "sunday times." both so far have not been shown to have used phone hacking, but they have been shown to use what, at best, slightly underhand techniques, at worst illegal activities to get information. "the sun" is maintaining it got the medical records without breaking the law. "the sunday times" saying there was a legitimate public interest in looking into gordon brown's bank details and so on on a tip, but there was some sort of corruption there or something which was all proved to be u
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than slaughter dozens of people. >>> bp has a big turnaround. the company raked in more than $22 billion in profits for the quarter! >>> the debt, minute-by-minute, the nation inches closer to the brink of twault. the countdown less than seven full days before the federal government runs out of money and unable to pay its bills. in washington a stark message is delivered between the president and the speaker of the house. their parties are desperately divided and you and i are about to pay the price. we are covering all of the angles from wall street to the white house. ali velshi getting really creative and looking at the cost americans could face even before time officially runs out. of course, dan lothian with the politics and the posturing. ali, let's start with you. the markets open this hour, okay? how is the debt issue going to impact things today and the rest of the week? i know yesterday, you kept saying give me a little more time and i'll let you know when to worry but how many times can we say that? we are not worried yet. we are watching. i'm watching this every minut
from new york. two big stories this morning, the final space shuttle landing and dozens of people here in the united states believed to be dead because of this incredible heat wave. >>> let's start with the shuttle. we are now less than one hour away from the final space shuttle landing. just in the last half-hour, we got a go for landing from nasa. the deorbit burn took place in the last couple of minutes. in the burn, the shuttle's engines are fired to help it slow down before it hits the atmosphere. in less than 30 minutes the shuttle and crew will start to feel the effects of the atmosphere. they'll be about 80 miles above the earth at that point. as the shuttle comes through the atmosphere, it heats up to about 5,000 degrees on the outside. when it breaks through the atmosphere, many of the folks in florida will hear those famous son iic booms. about five minutes before the landing, the commander will take manual control of the shuttle and pilot it to the grounds. when the orbiter hits the runway, it will be going 220 miles an hour. the shuttle will land for the last time ever at
three or four mosques, and they're building more. and they're building a big community center. we have an islamic school. i see here people from many different backgrounds, many different religions. this country will accept you, no matter where you're from. >> respond i do. >> i do. >> did you say you're from jordan? >> yes. amman. >> congratulations. >> what are you going to do with your newfound citizenship? >> first i'm going to get a passport, an american passport. >> where are you going to go? >> where am i going to go? i want to go to alaska. can you believe it? i can't go to alaska on a cruise unless i have an american citizenship. ♪ god bless america, land that i love ♪ ♪ stand beside her and guide her through the night with the light from above ♪ ♪ from the mountains >> my name is isaac rubensteen. i was born to a jewish family. >> i'm from somalia. >> my name is gabby sheldon and i'm from panama. >> hello, i'm i am from hungary. i'm very grate to feel the country. thank you very much. god bless america. [ applause ] >> my husband and i, we fled the communist country
. rupert murdoch says he runs a big company and couldn't be expected to know the details of illegal conduct at one london tabloid or precisely how it was covered up. the chief executive of news corp. went out of his way to down play his influence. >> sometimes i would say to keep in touch. i edit "the sunday times" nearly every saturday, not to influence what he has to say at all. >> perhaps the most penetrating question came from a member of parliament who wanted to know just where does the buck stop? >> do you accept responsibility for this whole fiasco? >> no. >> you're not responsible. who is responsible? >> the people that i trusted to run it and then maybe the people they trusted. >> the hearing was carried live by all three cable news networks, including murdoch's fox news and made headlines here and around the world. >>> 80-year-old global power broker rupert murdoch called this the most humble day of his life. we watched him called to account in front of british parliament for the scandal that outraged the world. >> rupert murdoch called it the most humbling day of his life and he
this is not a big deal? $800 million of aids has been suspended. >> both sides are working together on a number of things and pakistan is not happy with the pace of delivery of assistance. americans are not happy with the pace of delivery of certain deliverables from pakistan. it happens sometimes. right now because pakistan is a fledgling democracy and everything that happens there hits the media and there's an american domestic political context in which everything becomes an issue because of the way people react to your administration. this has become -- >> the reaction in pakistan to the u.s. decision to suspend at least for now $800 million in promised aid, a spokesman for the pakistani military saying in the past, we have not been dependent -- we have not been dependent on any external support for these operations. and they will. >> in 1999 there was no aid relationship. even though the u.s. and pakistan continued to work together albeit in a limited manner. it's not a good idea. it insults the people of pakistan. >> $800 million is a lot of money that can be used to build schools here in
hundreds! yeah, that'll certainly stick with me. we'll take it. go, big money! i mean, go. it's your break, honey. same coverage, more savings. now, that's progressive. call or click today. [ male announcer ] time to check your air conditioning? come to meineke now and get a free ac system check and a free cooler with paid ac service. meineke. we have the coolest customers. >>> democrats and republicans hold another round of talks today on raising the country's debt limit and reducing the deficit. the obama administration is pushing for a deal sooner rather than later. our white house correspondent dan lothian is joining us with an update. dan, i guess we heard from the treasury secretary, timothy geithner, stepping up the sense of urgency. why do you suppose he did that? what did he say? >> reporter: well, what he's trying to do is essentially push this theme that the president has been pushing, that he still wants to go for the biggest, most comprehensive deal possible because this administration believes that that's the best thing for the economy, not only over the long term, but also t
thought it was a big mistake. on the other hand, i have to say distilling it down, we listen to the shrill conversation. a definite sense that despite it all, the system has worked. hard to say after this week. somehow the system worked. thank you for joining us. up next, leadership in washington. it's as rare as intelligent conversation from cable television. or when you're distracted? when you're falling asleep at the wheel? do you know how you'll react? lexus can now precisely test the most unpredictable variable in a car -- the driver. when you pursue perfection, you don't just engineer the world's most advanced driving simulator. you engineer amazing. ♪ you engineer amazing. woman: saving for our child's college fund was getting man: yes it was. so to save some money, we taught our 5 year old how to dunk. woman: scholarship! woman: honey go get him. anncr: there's an easier way to save. get online. go to geico.com. get a quote. 15 minutes could save you 15% or more on car insurance. >>> we avoided total bankruptcy, wow. that's now the pathetic goal that our elected officials on bot
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)

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